In a suspicious revelation, it was British spies who alerted Washington about the alleged connections between Donald Trump’s campaign and Russian intelligence operatives. This creates a giant breach of interest as a foreign country can not possibly have the United States’ best interests at heart. The best part about the situation is that President Donald Trump KNEW and TOLD THE PUBLIC that this was all a ploy by foreign agents to discredit them and now there is evidence that the source of all this drama is truly from another country.
In reality, all the intelligence Washington currently has at hand was passed on to them by several European countries, known as the “Five Eyes” spying alliance. These included Germany, Estonia, Poland, Australia and New Zealand. The Dutch and French spy agencies also played a hand in getting information on this case to Washington.
This ridiculous situation is getting more absurd as it seems like every nation in the world has “secret intelligence” on a United States President, because obviously, they care so much about the greatest nation in the world and want to keep us on top.
From The Guardian:
GCHQ was at no point carrying out a targeted operation against Trump or his team or proactively seeking information. The alleged conversations were picked up by chance as part of routine surveillance of Russian intelligence assets. Over several months, different agencies targeting the same people began to see a pattern of connections that were flagged to intelligence officials in the US.
The issue of GCHQ’s role in the FBI’s ongoing investigation into possible cooperation between the Trump campaign and Moscow is highly sensitive. In March Trump tweeted that Barack Obama had illegally “wiretapped” him in Trump Tower. The White House press secretary, Sean Spicer, claimed the “British spying agency” GCHQ had carried out the bugging. Spicer cited an unsubstantiated report on Fox News. Fox later distanced itself from the report.
The claims prompted an extremely unusual rebuke from GCHQ, which generally refrains from commenting on all intelligence matters. The agency described the allegations first made by a former judge turned media commentator, Andrew Napolitano, as “nonsense”.